Permanent Supportive

Our Supportive Housing program is located on the same campus as our Women’s Treatment & Recovery Support Services (Ready for Work) program at The Highlands West. This program is open to any low-income woman with a diagnosed disability. Our 24-unit building offers one-,two-, and three-unit bedroom apartments. As women move from the Women’s Treatment & Recovery Support Services (Ready for Work) program toward greater independence, residency at The Highlands West provides a continuum of care through low-cost rent and ongoing treatment support.

Any woman that lives on site, including in Supportive Housing, or completes the Hope House program is allowed to 100% free aftercare. They can participate in group sessions and receive the same services as women entering the program. We provide a strong support system for all of the women and families of Hope House.

To enter our Supportive Housing program, all documentation required for our Women’s Treatment & Recovery Support Services (Ready for Work) program is needed, in addition, documentation of a diagnosed disability is also required.

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When talking about homelessness, it is easy to think about the person in Augusta-Richmond County’s cities who sleeps on the street or in shelters and who is often seen carrying his or her meager belongings. These people fit our idea of homelessness and they do represent a portion of the state’s homeless population. But for many communities, the prototypical “street person” represents a tiny (or even nonexistent) part of homelessness.

For most of the state’s rural and suburban communities, homeless people are in other situations:
– Sleeping in cars
– Camping or in encampments
– Living in abandoned buildings or farm/out buildings (sheds, barns, garages)
– Living in dilapidated or abandoned housing ─ housing that is in such bad condition that it is no longer fit for human habitation

Other people may be temporarily in housing ─ living in motels, staying with friends or family, or even living in their own houses/apartments ─ but facing imminent eviction (within two weeks) and have nowhere to go. Virtually every community in the state includes those who are homeless.

While services (counseling, transportation, etc.) are  provided at no cost to participants and clients, individuals that participate in Hope House’s residential and/or intensive outpatient program(s) will have to pay up to 30% of their income (from employment, social security income, etc.)  to cover rental expenses while living on campus. Clients are also responsible for the cost of their medications and to use the laundry facilities on site. 

If clients are truly indigent, payment arrangements can be made to cover rental expenses at a later date, i.e. back rent, which requires a minimum of 10% of future income to be paid monthly to cover rental expenses. A $200 deposit is required prior to the renting of an apartment. Rents can be paid with money order with the client’s name in the memo line. 

Hope House is also an approved THOR provider.

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